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Chapter 6

Weld Joints and Weld Types



Gas Metal Arc Welding Handbook



Butt Bevel V-groove

Figure 6-8. Joggle-type joint. Figure 6-11. Plate butt weld with a fabricated backing bar.





U -groove

Figure 6-9. Tubular butt joint with a built-in backing bar.

Corner flange

Figure 6-12. Controlled weld penetration joint.

Bevel and fillet Fillet Double fillet

Figure 6-5. Types of welds that may be made with a basic corner joint.

Figure 6-7. Applications of double welds.






Edge flange

Corner flange

Figure 6-6. Types of welds that may be made with a basic edge joint.

Weldment Configurations The basic joint often is changed to assist in a components assembly. A weld joint might be modified to gain access to the weld joint or to change a welds metallurgical properties. Some common weldment configuration designs are described here. Joggle-type joints are used in cylinder and head assemblies where backing bars or tooling cannot be used. See Figure 6-8. Another application of joggle joints is in the repair of unibody automobiles where skin panels are placed together and welded. A built-in backing bar is used when enough material is available for machining the required backing or when tooling cannot be inserted (as in some tubular applications). An example in which tubing is being joined to heavy wall tube is shown in Figure 6-9. Pipe joints often use special backing rings or are machined to fit specially designed mated parts. Types of backing rings are shown in Figure 6-10. Figure 6-11 shows a fabricated backing bar. These bars must fit tightly or problems will be encountered in heat flow and penetration. Weld joints specially designed for controlled penetration are used where excessive weld penetration would cause a problem with assembly or liquid flow. This type of joint is shown in Figure 6-12.

Figure 6-13. Buttered weld joint face.

Figure 6-10. Various types of backing rings for pipe joints.

Figure 6-14. Overlaid welds, called surfacing or cladding, protect the base metal from wear or contamination.

Welding Terms and Symbols

A series of bead welds overlaid on the face of a joint is called buttering, Figure 6-13. Buttered welds are often used to join dissimilar metals. A series of overlaid welds on the surface of a part to protect the base material is called surfacing or cladding. Refer to Figure 6-14. Communication from the weld designer to the welder is essential to proper completion of most weldments. Some of the common terms used to describe parts of the weld joint are found in Figure 6-15. Other